The worst kind of Groundhog Day.
The judge ruled that drag performances are not inherently expressive and that schools could regulate "vulgar and lewd" conduct.
But will it solve the team's attendance woes? Probably not.
The film dramatizes the pandemic-era mania around GameStop and WallStreetBets, but misunderstands the realities of financial markets.
The U.S.-Bahraini security pact is the first step towards a future U.S.-Saudi “mega-deal.” Critics say it violates the U.S. Constitution and aids torturers.
This retelling of the Nixon scandal is more in the style of Leslie Nielsen than Robert Redford.
Yoel Roth worries about government meddling in content moderation, except when Democrats target "misinformation."
They come at a critical time, as labor shortages persist and cities struggle to provide for newcomers.
A new report details how the city's famed social housing system is suffering from diminishing affordability, deteriorating quality, and funding shortfalls.
Deena Ghazarian, CEO of consumer electronic company Austere, says the federal government's tariff exclusion process was "arcane, nontransparent, and highly uncertain."
Historian Erika Dyck contextualizes the deep roots of and battles over LSD, psilocybin, and other psychoactive substances.
Mayor Brandon Johnson should remember the sorry history of state-run supermarkets.
It's not the first time that has happened, but there are key differences about what happened this year.
The United States currently supplies about 70 percent of the plasma used to manufacture therapies for the entire world.
The governor's attempt to rule by decree provoked widespread condemnation instead of the applause she was expecting.
Journalism's in-house critics take a bold stance against attempting journalism, because of Trump.
"He said, you strike, you're fired. Simple concept to me. To the extent that we can use that once again, absolutely."
States that allow home chefs to sell perishable foods report no confirmed cases of relevant foodborne illness.
Since Congress won't cut spending, an independent commission may be the only way to rein in the debt.
The worst of the antitrust alarmism keeps proving untrue, as tech companies believed by some to be monopolies instead lose market share.